Vietnam travel season and advices for best time to travel in Vietnam

For planning a trip to Vietnam you may ask yourself when to go to Vietnam and this is not depend on whether you travel alone or you already booked a vietnam tours, Weather of this charming country can be vary and it’s a tough call, as Vietnam’s climate is so diverse. Think frosts and occasional rare snow in the mountains of the north and in and around Sapa, and temperatures soaring to 40°C in the south during the dry season.

for planning this trip, you need a visa to vietnam to be arranged before you fly and as of when to go to vietnam you should consider Vietnam’s weather is dictated by two monsoons, meaning double trouble on the rain front. The winter season in Vietnam comes from the northeast between October and March, bringing damp and chilly winters to all areas north of Nha Trang, and dry and warm temperatures to the south. From April or May to October, the summer monsoon brings hot, humid weather to the whole country except for those areas sheltered by mountains. For the best balance, we’d vote for the months of April, May or October to planning your trip to Vietnam. For those sticking to the south of Vietnam, November to February is dry and a touch cooler.

Sometimes from July to November, violent and unpredictable typhoons hit central and northern Vietnam, which can dampen the spirits of even the most enthusiastic traveller.

High season time for traveling to Vietnam It gets pretty crowded from November to March and in July and August during high season. Vietnamese tourists are a major force now and they tend to travel in numbers during July and August as well. Prices peak over the Christmas and Vietnamese New Year called TET, and if you don’t fancy sharing the sites with the masses, try to avoid this busy time. May, June and September are usually the quietest months for traveling to Vietnam.

Some travellers plan their time to visit Vietnam during TET holidays (Vietnamese New Year), the biggest festival in the Vietnamese calendar, which falls in late January or early February. It’s a nice idea in principle, but not in practice, as the whole country is on the move and prices rise dramatically. Transport is crammed in the run- up and aftermath, the Reunification Express shuts down during festivities, and most shops and businesses are closed for the best part of a week

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